Huck Finn Should be taught in Schools
"Yeah, "nigger." Get over it,” "You know. Now let's talk about the book."~ David Bradley, University of Oregon. So much controversy has come from this outstanding novel. Should The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain be taught in schools? Many and the majority of those who are opposed to it being taught in schools believe it is wrong to teach it because of the so constant use of the word “nigger”. I believe one understand that this was the language that was used back then and see past it to get the true and deep meanings of this novel. It teaches great morals and values, demonstrates what a true friendship is, and teaches many outstanding life lessons.
Twain’s novel Huckleberry Finn belongs in schools because it teaches great morals and values. Youth and kids now days do not have the same morals and values that are required and expected in society. Huck promises to keep his promise to Jim when he says “[[He] said [he] wouldn't, and [he’ll] stick to it. Honest Indian, [he] will. People would call [him] a low-down Abolitionist and despise [him] for keeping mum – but that don't make no difference. [He] ain't a-going to tell, and [he] ain't a-going back there, anyways. So, now, le’s know all about it." He shows that it doesn’t matter what people think about him or say about him, but he was not going to tell on Jim. It appears hear that Jim is more important to Huck then his own reputation or even abiding the law. Towards the end of the book, the duke, the prince, Huck and Jim, stay at the Wilks’ sisters’ house. The duke and the prince try to fool the Wilks’ sisters and take their fortune, and sell all of their goods, promising to take them to England with them. Huck realizes this, and knows that it is not right. He tells one of the sisters, Mary Jane the “The truth. This will not be pleasant but [he could not] change that.” He said, “Those two men are not your uncles; they have simply been tricking...